The flow of time and its close relationship with the endless attempt of human beings to dominate nature. The broken dreams of individuals and the traces left behind.
Nature is always able to revive and silently cope with its eternal cycle, humans struggle with material attachments and ignore their inner potential to make the most of of their lives. Centuries of history have told us how planet earth's natives have often considered themselves as the centre of the universe rather than part of it. Trans Canada Highway explores the relationship between the impartial memory of mother nature, minor ego free, and the self centred human nature unable to identify the real expect of all phenomena in the same way men are not capable of seeing the eyelashes that they own by nature.

The art of miniature is a medieval painting technique through which the artists used to depict scenes of daily life as well as political and religious trends. I firmly believe that traditional reportage is to photography what conservatory is to music and when a so trained musician experiments through that type of "know how," most of the time the results are incredible and original. I try to pursue this type of experimentation through my photography and being keen on reportage I dig into its techniques and angles, but I always tend to associate different elements and characters in order to convey a message deeply connected to the location, the people and how they relate with the rest of the planet. My attempt is to blend together different shooting approaches and create a language that is making the most of the modern technology.
MicroChina is a project composed by miniature style photographs representing the side of the daily chinese routine that, because of the "macro" size...

Miles Davis once said, "Don't play what's there, play what isn't there," a homage to his ever-unique presence in the world of jazz,and likely music in general. It may also help in beginning to understand TheDiscordant Plot, a recent project of Italian-born photographer and storyteller Giovanni Capriotti.

It is a series of enchanting images carrying his clean blend of the mundane and the absurd. Blended, however, in a manner that at first glance is dreamy, an hallucinatory quality to them, but on further reflection begins to evoke a sense of disquiet, a haunting aftertaste that I am almost reluctant to explore further for fear of discovering the cause, what isn't there.

And that is what these fairy tale images are about - capturing what isn't there, that which we don't always see or think about or feel, hear,smell. But it is there within us all the time.

Buddhism teaches that nothing that happens within our life, or our lives, is lost or forgotten. No matter...

Black bears are quite common in the great Canadian outdoors, although not so banal as to be expected in the Tim Hortons parking lot. But when they are found in such urban Canadian environments it is because they are hungry. In search of a good steady supply of food not provided by their natural habitat, and yes, usually alone being the solitary beasts that they are. A euphemism, perhaps, for the Canadian immigrant in this new project by recently landed Italian/Roman native Giovanni Capriotti, who seems to be telling a very personal story in Moon Safari of the lonely outsider in a new, unfamiliar and even otherworldly landscape.

Usually his fey backdrops and hyperreal subjects tell of enchanting tales, but here they seem to portray a cold, chilly environment - physically, geographically and, I guess, even emotionally for this gregarious and passionate mediterranean boy. Capriotti admits, "I decided to call it Moon Safari and not the Great Canadian Outdoors, which was what I...